Latest Sue Stories
Patrick Shannon won’t allow a medical condition to keep him from long-distance hiking.
A recent discovery of a fossilized tooth from the Hell Creek Formation in Montana is bringing new evidence to the table Tyrannosaurus rex was indeed a hunter.
Researchers from the University of Liverpool have revealed that the jaw muscles of Tyrannosaurus rex suggest that the dinosaur had the most powerful bite of any living or extinct animal.
Researchers said on Wednesday that the Tyrannosaurus rex grew faster and weighed more than previously thought.
The world leader in cast covers and patient-requested orthopedic gear announces a club for people who have broken a bone. Hollister, CA (PRWEB) July 21, 2011 Enduring a broken bone or sprain is painful enough, to add insult to injury having to wear an ugly, cumbersome cast, boot, splint or brace can make it worse.
NEW YORK, April 1, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- ICAP Ocean Tomo, the intellectual property brokerage division of ICAP plc and the world's premier patent auction firm, announces the sale of a Round Rock Research LLC Covenant Not to Sue at the Spring 2011 Live IP Auction held on Thursday, March 31, 2011 in New York City.
Scientists have uncovered a hip bone believed to belong to an ancestor of the Tyrannosaurus Rex in Australia, providing the first evidence that the fearsome carnivore may have lived in the southern hemisphere.
In a new scientific paper, researchers from Northern Illinois University and the Burpee Museum of Natural History in Rockford report that adolescent tyrannosaurs got into some serious scraps with their peers.
Sue, the worldâ€™s most complete Tyrannosaurus rex specimen, may have been killed by a disease transmitted by parasites, rather than through a bloody battle.
Tyrannosaurus, meaning “tyrant lizard,” was a genus of theropod dinosaur from the Late Cretaceous Period (68 to 65 million years ago). It was among the last non-avian dinosaurs to exist prior to the Cretaceous-Tertiary extinction event. Perhaps the most famous Tyrannosaurus species, T. rex, was named in 1905 by Henry Fairfield Osborn, president of the American Museum of Natural History (AMNH). Teeth belonging to Tyrannosaurus were first discovered in 1874 by A. Lakes near Golden...